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Bibliography: Obsessive-Compulsive Disorder (OCD)

Bibliography: Obsessive-Compulsive Disorder (OCD)

Articles Available through the Asher Library:

  • Greenberg, David, and Gaby Sheller. Obsessive Compulsive Disorder in Ultra-orthodox Jewish Patients: A Comparison of Religious and non-religious Symptoms. Psychology & Psychotherapy: Theory, Research & Practice 75.2 (2002): 123.
  • Huppert, Jonathan D., Siev, Jedidiah, and Kushner, Elyssa S. When Religion and Obsessive-Compulsive Disorder Collide: Treating Scrupulosity in Ultra-Orthodox Jews. Journal of Clinical Psychology 63.10 (2007): 925-941.
  • Pirutinsky, Steven, Rosmarin, David H., and Pargament, Kenneth I. Community Attitudes towards Culture-influenced Mental Illness: Scrupulosity vs. Nonreligious OCD among Orthodox Jews. Journal of Community Psychology 37.8 (2009): 949-958.
  • Siev, Jedidiah, Baer, Lee, and Minichiello, William E. Obsessive-Compulsive Disorder with Predominantly Scrupulous Symptoms: Clinical and Religious Characteristics. Journal of Clinical Psychology 67.12 (2011): 1188-1196. 

Books by Guest Speakers:

  • Bockian, Neil and Million, Theodore. Personality Guided Therapy for Depression (Personality-Guided Psychology). Washington, DC: American Psychological Association, 2006.
  • Bockian, Neil, Porr, Valerie, and Villagran, Nora Elizabeth. New Hope for People with Borderline Personality Disorder: Your Friendly, Authoritative Guide to the Latest in Traditional and Complementary Solutions. New York: Three Rivers Press, 1st ed., 2002.

Books Available in the Asher Library:

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Judaism, Health and Healing

This bibliography is part of a larger subject guide on Judiasm, Health, and Healing, with resources recommended by experts in the fields of healthcare, law, and Judaism who came together for daylong conference on health-related topics that impact individuals, families, professionals in the Jewish community.

The conference took place on April 14, 2013. It was offered by Spertus Institute for Jewish Learning and LeadershipDePaul University College of Law Center for Jewish Law & Judaic Studies, and University of Illinois at Chicago College of Medicine, in cooperation with the Jewish Healing Network of Chicago, the Center for Jewish Genetics, and Metro Chicago Hillel, with foundation support through The Charles & M.R. Shapiro Foundation.

Specific bilbliographies are available for each session offered at the conference. VIEW THE FULL LIST >